How do I listen to airport tower?
If you’ve got nothing better to do on one night, visit LiveATC.net, where anyone with a computer or smartphone and a passing interest in aviation can listen to control towers live, worldwide, and in full action. Student pilots use it to listen to their local airport to get accustomed to the myriad radio calls required.
How do I listen to the airport ATIS?
Use either the FAA chart supplement or AirNav.com and look for a phone number next to the ATIS frequency. ForeFlight typically provides them as well. ok thanks! Most of the major airports have atis too.
Can you listen to ATC on a plane?
How to Listen In. The Live ATC app lets you to listen into the world of air traffic control at not only your flight’s airport, but airports around the world. Download the Live ATC app from the Apple iTunes Store or the Android version from Google Play. You can even find a Windows phone version.
What are the radio frequencies used at airports?
At most small airports that don’t have control towers, the UNICOM frequency is used by the pilots use to talk to each other, usually 122.700, 122.800, 122.900, 123.000 or 123.050. Airports with control towers usually have an assigned Unicom channel of 122.950.
Where can I find the air traffic control frequencies?
If you do live near an airport, you can find out all the traffic control, weather, and Traffic Advisory frequencies by entering the airport at AirNav. At most small airports that don’t have control towers, the UNICOMfrequency is used by the pilots use to talk to each other, usually 122.700, 122.800, 122.900, 123.000 or 123.050.
What are the radio frequencies on the ground?
On the ground, you may find airline ground operations in the 460.65-460.9 MHz range. Often, you can learn of flight delays, cancellations, or gate changes on the 460 frequencies before they are announced.
Which is the low frequency band for aviation?
The entire Low Frequency (LF) aviation band can be received by the receiver at this website. The only portion of the Medium Frequency spectrum allocated for aviation use is the 2850 to 3000 kHz portion of the 2850 to 3155 kHz Aviation Band.